i'm leaning a bit more on it doing something, as far as developing. of course, all the low level stuff can get blown out ahead of the convective area and the whole thing can collapse. think it'll keep digging and grinding away, though, while the upper air pattern slowly bends around into something that starts helping it more than hurting it. right now it actually looks a bit worse for the wear. on the ir2 you can see that the good looking low level vortmax from earlier is detached and blowing out. the idea about it developing tomorrow, though, leaned on the feature from earlier today holding together. doesn't look like that panned out. might start trying to consolidate a little further north, perhaps. convection seems to be refiring there, as it has much of the day. like tony says, this isn't a purely tropical-origin system. development in the subtropics rarely is... and most of it early in the season tends to happen closer to the middle-latitudes. impressive wave moving over central america. the eastpac has been quiet... some models pointing to this being the next thing over there. actually, the entire pacific has been quiet. might mean the atlantic will be doing most of the production this year. SOI has pulsed negative again, like it has earlier this month. there is a strong possibility of pattern forced development in the near future. climatological norms and the forecast synoptic pattern will most likely cause any development to be close in to the united states. HF 0536z23june
You cannot start new topics
You cannot reply to topics
HTML is disabled
UBBCode is disabled
Thread views: 36956
Note: This is NOT an official page. It is run by weather hobbyists and should not be used as a replacement for official sources.
CFHC's main servers are currently located at Hostdime.com in Orlando, FL.
Image Server Network thanks to Mike Potts and Amazon Web Services. If you have static file hosting space that allows dns aliasing contact us to help out! Some Maps Provided by:
Great thanks to all who donated and everyone who uses the site as well.
Site designed for 800x600+ resolution
When in doubt, take the word of the National Hurricane Center